Wondering if jsPsych can be used for research that depends on accurate display times or response time measurement? For most purposes, the answer is yes.
Kuroki, D. (2021). A new jsPsych plugin for psychophysics, providing accurate display duration and stimulus onset asynchrony. Behavior Research Methods, 53, 301–310. https://doi.org/10.3758/s13428-020-01445-w
See the following papers for extensive work on display and response timing in browser-based experiments.
- Bridges, D., Pitiot, A., MacAskill, M. R., & Peirce, J. W. (2020). The timing mega-study: Comparing a range of experiment generators, both lab-based and online. PeerJ, 8, e9414.
- Anwyl-Irvine, A., Dalmaijer, E. S., Hodges, N., & Evershed, J. K. (2020). Realistic precision and accuracy of online experiment platforms, web browsers, and devices. Behavior Research Methods, 53, 1-19.
- Pronk, T., Wiers, R. W., Molenkamp, B., & Murre, J. (2020). Mental chronometry in the pocket? Timing accuracy of web applications on touchscreen and keyboard devices. Behavior Research Methods, 52(3), 1371-1382.
- Pinet, S., Zielinski, C., Mathôt, S. et al. (2017). Measuring sequences of keystrokes with jsPsych: Reliability of response times and interkeystroke intervals. Behavior Research Methods, 49(3), 1177-1178.
- Hilbig, B. E. (2016). Reaction time effects in lab- versus web-based research: Experimental evidence. Behavior Research Methods, 48(4), 1718-1724.